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Northern Ohio journal. [volume] (Painesville, Ohio) 1872-1896, June 29, 1872, Image 2

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NORTHERN OHIO JOURNAL.
JAKES E. CHAISE IS, - - - Editor.
SATURDAY, - - - JUNE 29, 1872.
' F.BITBf U. PARAGRAPHS.
Eves Cleveland Is to have a Fourtb-of-J
illy celebration and the anthorttie will
Hftually permit the firing of crackers and
torpedoes on the streets.
Vr.HiLy, what is fame? TheX. Y.
Obserrer, in crediting an article to the
Akron Beaton Bays that that paper is
published in a flourishing town in Perm
ylvani;i. And this despite the Associa
ted Press and the Valley Railroad.
The Gulden Aye says that the Indian
warriors, who have been visiting New
York did not produce as startling effects
there as they hare been accustomed to do
on the frontier. In the city they only
made the people's hair to stand on end,
while out west they take it off alto
gether. '. ; .. ., .. ......
The Cleveland Leader lias taken to
publishing political caricatures. In its
i Jrtne of the 2.'th inrt., is one which rep
resent General Grant as skinning a re
markably ill-drawn snake whose head
U that of Horace Greeley. ' It is some
what difficult s to decide which is the
most execrable the wit ( ?) that devised
the design, the taste that permitted its
publication or the labor of the draughts
man and engraver.
The success which attended the fin
riuuati Industrial Exhibition last year
hit led the managers to put forth tin-
usual inducements for the one to be held
from the 4th of September next to the
5th of October. The premium list has
beu largely extended and nearly 700
medals are to be awarded for the first
degree of excellance. The tine building
gives over even acres of exhibiting space
and last' year furnished, in .addition
ample accommodation to the multitude?
of sight-seers who visited tiiere.
Some time since we called attention to
the lack of courtesy which is too often
manifested by metropolitan journals in
tileir treatment of rural cotemporaries
and to the vanity and arrogance which
leads them to claim that, all ideas of im
portance ordinarily originate with them
selves. . Upon this subject the Bridge-
port Conn. Standard, in a recent num
ber, has a sensible editorial. It very
truly says that it has hitherto been
common for the Democrats to charge thai
all the country Republican papers ob
tained their ideas from the Xew York
Tribune; but now that the Tribune has
ceased to be a Republican paper and is
discarded by country Republican news
papers, thes persons have probably
noticed that the latter papers get along
just as well as before, from whence they
can infer that their former notions were
only imaginary, and that the country
Republican palters stand on their own
bottom, not- upon the Tribune or any
other metropolitan journal.
Speaking of the session of Congress
just ended, we said in a recent article
that much time had been wasted by
members who failed to see that their
mission was other than to act the part of
blatent demagogues. In I commenting
upon this the Akron Beacon says:
It the Journal will take the trouble to
subtract the time occupied in political
speech-making by a half-dozen Liberal
leaders from theentlre time of the session.
the small remainder will satisfy its rend.
ers, if not the editor, as to the names of the
"iiiaieui ana persistent demagogues."
To thus reduce the question to the
basis of a mathematical problem is cer
tainly an original idea, but after all we
imagine' that any attempt to saddle the
blame upon either of the political parties
would , be but a good illustration of the
old "pot and kettle" absurdity. An im
partial examination of the records of the
last Congress can hardly fail to convince
anyone that party speech-making was by
no means confined to either political di
vision. The disease was wide spread and
affected all alike. ' Possibly thctauit is
one inherent In our form of Government
but it certainly was general in its opera
tion, n. Two i. wrongs can never make a
right and that Stunner, Trumbull and
Schnrtz occupied time which ought to
have been devoted to other objects is no
justification for a similar course on the
pare of Colliding, Xye and the other so-
called Administration Senators. Besides,
to spend one's breath in long winded de
fences and determined opposition to de
manded; investigation i-s ,if any thing,
worse . than to devote one's, energies to
making the cha'rges or to giving expres
sion ,;to the people's will that reform
shall be inaugurated. "The one is simply
a. waste , of time, but the other leads the
public to believe that the truth is unable
to bear the light. ' 1
in Fun r la Earnest!
Undoubtedly one's views may change
with the. .lapse of time and under the
influences! of -new circumstances, but
whenever such may be the case a com
parison of the past with the present is
always somewhat ludicrous. .To main
tain one's opinion in spiteof argument or
fact is by no means a sign of consistency
and a newspaper writer, being forced to
keep pace with the march of Progress, is
probably led to change his views ofteuer
than the average man. But for that very-
reason a., discussion of utterances, when
extending over any length of Unie,al way s
is attended with more or less of humor
and apparent inconsistency.. On this
account the present political campaign
promises to be a peculiar one for it may
well be doubted whether any man can
be found who has better kept up with
advanced ideas than Mr. Greeley and
consequently been more consistently In
consistent, In 1868 Mr, Greeley deliver
ed a lecture at Montreal and received
distinguished honors at the hands of the
Canadians. , In the course of a speech
made at a banquet tendered him by the
city authorities Mr. Greeley said:
"Mr. Webster was not only a gentle
man, but , he had the elements of moral
greatness, and he had faults as well. He
failed only in one respect, and in this
respect I differ with him lie wanted to
be President and I uon't. uneers ana
laughter. Butfor that one misfortune
lie would save ueeu tue greatest man
A merlca ever produced. Wre have seen
our greatest man, Mr. Chase, making
the same bluadeK- I have seen men who
have had the disease earlier and died of
it at a very old age. Laughter. Gen.
Lewis Cass, died at about eighty-two,
and up to the day of his death he wanted
to be President. No one ever escapes
who catches the disease; he lives and
lies in the delusion. Being a reader and
an observer at on early age, I saw how
it poisoned and paralyzed the very best
of our public men, and I have carefully
avoided it. n It was easy then to speak
for truth and justice when they needed
an advocate, -when those who threatened
con hi exeoute no vengeance that you
dreaded, t So, then, I think yon nre hap
py in tliat respect, if in no other, for
none of you In Canada, expect to become
ihe sovereign of your country. ; Cheer
and laughter. That enables you to have
a purer Press and more fearless public
men than perhaps you would otherwise
have. (We, at least, In our day, have a
President elect who did not try to lie
President.' . lie was selected mainly on
that account.' Renewed laughter. Let
a public man honestly go forward, say
ing what he believes to be just, doing
what he thinks is right, and though he
innv not probably be President, he can
enjoy a very largo measure of freedom
or opinion, as well as freedom ol action,
hear, hear, though freedom ot opinion
is the very last thing that a free people
are disposed to concede to tlieir public
men.
Our Eiekan(i
A double-page humorous cartoon of
the Boston musical festival appears in
the number of Ilnrjr's Weekly just is
sued. It is by Worth, and is funny in
the extreme. The "Sage of Chippapa-
qua is represented in fits usual Satur
day exercises. Two fine portrait of
Grant and ilson also adorn the paper,
and several smaller engravings, among
winch are illustrations to the new ".Bat
tle of Dorking" of political signitic-
ance.
The Overland Monthly for Jnly, with
this issue commences the fifth year and
the ninth voluinn of this Western liter
ary production. Taking everything
into consideration, we often wonder how
the publishers are enabled to constantly
present so fresh a novelty in the literary
world, true, occasionally ami tnings
creep into its pages the prose 13 tame
uid the poetry tndinereiit, say tue crit
ics; but what periodical publication
the world overis free from sucn
criticism, now . and then? Xot
one. The present number con-
tainaa variety of entertaining reading
matter and we hnd that sucn articles as
"Recollections of General Ilalleck as
Secretary of State iii Montgomery, 1847-
9." ' The Maniev Century riant,
"Covote Canon, A fragment ot fta-
moaii Historv" ' Twenty Hill Hollow,"
eh'., fullv sustain its character to " The
Development ot tne ;ountrv, ana ov
which it is recognized as the represen
tative magazine of America. 1 he poem
entitled ',In Southern California" has
the true ring oi onr great poet s style
(Joaquin Miller); and on one familiar
with his " sonars oi tiic sierras ' wouiu
have a doubt that it came from his pen
Asa whole, this nu inner is a very itood
one; and beuisi the hrst issue ot a new
volume, we heartily endorse Has one oi
the most readable magazines published
in the Lofted States. $4 per annum.
John H. Carmanv Co., Publishers,
400, Washington Street, San Kraix-isoo.
Harjer's Magazine for .Tuly lays' be
fore its numerous readers a rich treasury
of important, entertaining, and season
able reading. The number opens with
a very amusing narative, by Miss
Constance F. noo!son, of a lournev
" In search of the Picturesque," illus
trated bv Sol r,vtiiige Miss Hoolsou
also contributes a beautiful poem," Off
I bunder Bay a legend or J,ake Huron,
1772" Under the title of " The City of
the Saints," Lvuian Abbott eontribtftes
a pajierou ecclesiastical Rome, the ill
ustrations or which sixteen m num
ber represent the most picturesque
Phases of modern Konian lile. fc. n.
Conaut contributes a brief but interest
estiug history of' the guillotine, - from
which appears that this instrument was
not Invented bv Dr. ' Guillotin. Three
old enirravinsrs are reprodrced, showing
that it was 'n use m ermany in tue
sixteenth century. The paper by Hiram
Hitchcock, on "the Explorations of
Di Cesnola in Cvprus, introduces
American readers to the important and
valuable discoveries or ancient iiionu
ments recently made by General Di
Cesnola. who is himself an American
citizen. Charles Xordhoff continues his
California papers, giving this month an
interestuisr and iiistucuve article on
agriculture in that state which reads
like a fairy tale, yet gives some very
useful hints to those wuo teel disposed
to so to California and work farms.
Antnonv i roiiope s serial is continued
as is also Miss Thackeray's charming
story, " Old Kensinton." " A Good In
vestment" is concluded; but next month
we are promised the beginning of a
new and powerful story' A Simpleton"
by Charles Reade. A short story in this
lumber entitled " My Godmother's Po
made, " Is a. very striking and original
tale by a new authoress, well known
in another field of art, but who - covers
her identity with nonde plume of" ran
ces Eastwood"Mrs. Zadel B. Buddington
contributes a cliarming love-story in
verse eutitled "Un the Sands," a summer
idyl, especially timely in its associations
at this season. Mrs. Mary R. : Dodge
contributes an exquisite poem, "To a
Crushed Violet;" and "Akeratos," by
Thomas Dunn English, Is a very beau
tiful aud elective rendering of a Greek
legend, which will suggest to many a
reader the possi on ity uiat rnocDiis a poi
lo would find his time pretty well occu
pied were he to appear in our street : in
behalf of the maimed soldiers, who sit
there over hand-organs, " twanging
hour on hour."The Easy Chair preaches
two . excellent sermons one on the
'Practice and Professions of Christians,
and another on the" Sunday Question,"
The other Editorial Departments main
tain their usual standard of excellence
The Scientific Record for this month
containing forty-five separate arti
cles.- :
NEWS OF THE WEEK.
East, West, Korth & South.
Late Foreign Advices
G-ElSrER-A-X. NEWS
&C. v&O-
i - ,;' OHIO. '
It is well understood and certain that
Mr. Groesbeek will show respect to the
action of the Democratic National Con
vention, and will not antagonize it by
adapting the nomination made at New
York, or by any other nomination made
outside ot the regular Democratic Con
vention. - :
On Saturday last a middle aged man
presenting a good business appearance
giving the name of Joseph Phelps, pre
sented himself at the First National
Bank in Cincinnati with a letter of rec
ommendation purporting to come from
Evans, Wbartoii & Co., of Xew York.
He represented that he was here to make
. . 1 j ; i . .. I .
svmc iJiveauiieuus, mm uesireu w mime
some deposits upon which he could
draw interest. Mr. Stanwood, cashier.
replied that they could pay no interest
on his deposits. The stranger at the
close of the interview presented a check
on the Fulton National Bank of Xew
York for eight thousand dollars, to
which was signed the name ot Evans.
Wharton. & Co., of Xew York, and
which bore a printed certificate, appar
ently from the bank. Upon this he de
sired to draw a tew hundred dollars,
which the cashier declined to advance,
whereupon the man departed, and has
not since been beard from. The Xew
York firm was at once informed of what
had occurred, and replied that they knew
nothing ot the check, letter or man.
The man's deportment and appearance
were well calculated to deceive, and
since he will probably make similar at
tempts elsewhere bankers should be on
their guard. The man who made a
fruitless enort last wees m Covington is
now supposed to be the same person.
Col. Burr, warden of the Ohio peni
tentiary, and other otlicials of that in
stitution, have concluded their mvesti
gation into the cause of the recent
horrible boiler explosion in one of
Lilt; iiiuiiuiacLiiritig est4Uiiiiifieiis wuu-.
ill the prison walls. After taking the
testimony ot a number ot prisoners and
several experienced engineers, the offi
cers state without hesitation that the
explosion was caused from want of water
in the boilers. They immediately or
dered that James H, Wilson, who had
supervision of the brush factory, and
who was responsible more than any one
else for the neglect, be prohibited in
future from being in the employ of con
tractors at the penitentiary. "lie will
probably go unpunished, although the
evidence proves him to have been so
neglectful before, at different times, that
it is marvelous the explosion had not
occurred much sooner. A visit to the
ruins shows that the force of the explo
sion was upward and outward to the
west. Only a portion of the sjde waJl
on the east remains intact. Fragments
of the boiler and engine were hurled in
all directions with terrible force, TJic
boiler connected with Huff & Many
penny's stave shop, situated alwnit tweu?
ty feet west of the brush factory across
an open space, was moved endwise some
tine inches by the mass of iron and
bricks thrown against it, and the uiud
valves in the bottom broken off. Other
valves were also wrenched back, allow
ing steana to escape, and the Thereabout '
of the iron smoke stack was not known.
The western wall of the brush factory-
was piled up agaiust the stare factor-,
nterspersea wim splinters, timbers and
broken machinery. Dresenting a sight of
confusion worse confounded. A piece
of the exploded Doner weighing some
three hundred pounds was thrown over
the shops south, and landed In the ya.-d
In the rear of the prison, about three
hundred feet distant. ' The Iron door
plate to the furnace under the boiler
was also thrown about tne same distance,
coming down on the grass and scorvli-
Ing it. l his piece weighs two or three
hundred pounds. Ihe balls ou the salety
valves were sent hurling in the same
direction, and fell near the walk leading
from the prison to the shops. Pieces pi
timber and scraps oi iron were seatte mi
promiscuously over the yard aud among
the shop. 'ihe wounded menin. the
hospital are doing well. Two have so
far recovered as to resume work. 'JTie
surgeon thinks all in time wilt recover
but Job neon-, Myers and Dempsey. -- '-
Secretary Jktippart has just returned
from a trip through the State from
Bloomfield to Columbus, aud thence via
Delaware, Springfield and Dayton to
Cincinnati.- He states that a small in
sect in the larvae state was found in great
abundance some ten days ago, -on the
elm, ash, hackberry, oak aud some beech
trees. - Since that time the larvse have
gone through the chrysali, and are now
seen by the thousand" of a milky white
color, about an inch from tip to tip of
the wings when in night, the body of
this moth js about half an inch in length,
and they are stripping the trees of their
leaves with wonderful dexterity. It is
naid that these pests are doing their de
structive work in other parts ol the state,
Hie State Democra:ic Convention con
vene!, in Cleveland on Thursday.- We
are unable, through lack of room to give
anything more than results. ' The usual
organization was affected, ' and the
usual amount of speaking indulged in
but the only significance ;' was the
unanimity-with which the members,
accepted the nominees of the Cincin-
natti Convention. Just before the
Committee on resolutions came ' in, the
President read a dispateh from the
Presulentor the Illinois state Democrat
ic Convention, saying that their ; dele
gates to the Baltimore Convention had
been instructed to vote for Greeley.
I he aimoucement war received bv the
Convention with lond cheers. The fol
lowing ,we extract from the report as it
amiears in the Clewand Leader. The
report of the committee was next called
for. The chairman' of the committee
announced that he was ready to report,
and lumped up on tne - stand with the
all iiniiortant document in his hand
J his was to scttlo - the mam question ot
Hie convention,, whether the weeley
dose should be swallowed or not. s: That
it would go down -th -mouths of' the
delegates like a sweet morsel, if it had
not been evident belore, became unmis
takably now. The appearance of the
resolution man upon the stage gave rise
to cheering loud aud long, and when lie
read a resolution strongly indorsing the
old white topped philosopher, the enthu
siasm knew no bounds. The reader of
the documents-, - afflicted - either ' with
extreme excitement, em harassment, or
physical Infirmity, trembled so that he
could scarcely hold hi paper, He man
aged to get through with it, however,
and betook mmselt with all possible
speed to his seat, while the Convention
was convulsed with applause. Toe res
olutions were as follows:
Resolved, by the Demoerats of Ohio in
convention assembled. That the plat
form of principles adopted by the Cin
cinnati convention, - together with the
clear interpretation or the same enun
ciated in the letter of Horace Greeleyae-
ccpting the nomination ot that con yen
tion for the office of President of the
United States, affords common ground
upon which the liberal men of all po
litical parties can consistently unite in
opposition to the present administration
aud its attendant otnciai corruption.--
'Resolved, That onr delegates this day
chosen to represent us in the Democratic
.National convention to assemble- at Jial
timore, are Requested to vote for the
nomination of Horace Greeley and B.
Gratz Brown as our candidates for. Pres
ident and Vice-President.. - - -
" ' DISTWCT OF COLUMBIA. ;"" '
The following is the additional article
to the Treaty of Washington, as amen
ded and agreed to by - the ; Senate yeas
is nays 13: - . ' ,
Whereas. The -Government i of. her
Britanic Majesty has contended in the
recent correspondence with the govern
ment of the United States, as such. indi
rect claims as those for . national losses
stated in the case presented on the part
ot tne liovernmcnt or tne united States
to the Tribunal of Arbitration atGeneya
to have been sustained by loss in the
transfer of American commercial ma
rine to the Rritish flag, the enhanced
payments ot insurance, the prolongation
of the war, and the addition of a large
sum to the cost of the war aud the sup
pression of the rebellion .
Firstly Were not included in' the
Treaty of Washington,, and further.
and secondly, should not be admitted, in
principle as growing out of the acts
committed by the particularjvessels. al
leged to have been enabled . to commit
depredations On ' the shipping of a bel
ligerent by reaeon of such want of due
diligence in the performance of neutral
obligations as that whicji was imputed
i v. 1 . . . - . i - i . -1
ain ; ' VV
Whereas, Both governments adopt for
the fntitre the principal that claims for
remote or indirect losses shall not be
adinitted'as the result of failure , to ob
serve neutral obligations, so tar as to
declare that it wiil hereafter guide the
conduct oi ootn governments jn tneir
relations with each other: . ,".
: Now, " therefore ; In consideration
thereof, the President of ' the United
States, by and with the advice and con
sent of the Senate thereof, consents that
he will make no claim on the part of the
United states in respect of indirect losses
as aforesaid before the. Tribunal of Ar-
v.zi : .. e . ...... . ! . -
Contrary to report from Geneva, it is
ascertained jrom auometai source that
no negotiations are m progress for ;
new supplementary, treaty. '. Such s
course is considered unnecessary in con
sequence of the decision ruling out the
XTiounai claims ror indirect damages,
During a recent . conversation with
President Grant, he said that everything
wnicu nau Deen uone by secretary Eish
relative to the Treaty, of , AVashiiigton
was with his full concurrence, and there
fore the responsibility of the dlulomatic
action did not entirely rest upon the ofH-,
cer. ; ' :
The June report of the statistician of
the Department of Agriculture, now in
press, is exhausting in its treatment . of
wheat statistics, it is based on reports
irom counties, ot which Jirj indicate an
aveaage couuition, - zo counties higher
than the average, and 434. a low condi
tion, ranging from 100 the standard of
medium prospects, down to ten, and in
few cases down tq entire failure. iThe
State averages are calculated not simply
iiiiiii iiuiuut-f in i-omuies reported, out
from comparative production of several
counties. These 003 reports, include a
very largo proportion of ..the , wheat
area of the country., The summary of
returns oi aea sqows a reuuotian ot two
percent from that of 1871. - The acreage
of spring wheat in . States which grow
that variety mainly is represented as
follows : Maine 108, Xew Hampshire 100
Vermont 102. Massachusetts 75, Wis
consin ius, Minnesota , 101, ., Iowa 108
Nebraska li.i, Oregon ion. California,
where the distinction of spring and
winter i scarcely known.repQrtod spring
tu, winter 4.1111101s, wnere winter
wheat constitutes two-thirds of the crop,
gives 101 for winter and 75 for spring.
Kansas where spring wheat predomin
ates returns 840 for spring and 62 for
winter. The States growing winter
wheat are Connecticut 93, Xew York 98
Xew Jevsy !)8, Pennsylvania 80, Del
eware 96, Maryland 100, Virginia 98
Xorth Carolina 101, South Carolina 96,
Georgia 98, Alabama 105, Mississippi 95,
Texas 105, Arkansas 90, Tennessee 103,
West Virginia 109, Kentucky 92, Ohio
88, Michigan 92, ludiaui 94, Illinois 101
Missouri 92, The condition of the pie,
dominant variety in each State is thus
stated : Maine 101, Xew Hampshire 09,
Vermont 100, Masschusetfs 911, Connec
ticut 87, Xew York 97, New Jersey 70,
Peiiusylvlanla 70, pelewnre . 70, Mary,
land 44, Virginia 85, North Carolina 101
South Carolina 07, Georgia 105,, Ala,
bama 115, Missifesippi 104, Texas 117,
Kansas 110, . Tennessee 117.v West Vlr.
gmla 85, Kentucky JOS, Ohio 78, Mich
igan 75, Indiana 94, Illinois 80, Spring
103, AViseonsin 104, Minnesota 106, Iowa
111, Missouri winter 85, Kansas 108,
w inter 46, California 99, Oregon. 92, j
The general average of condition for
the entire crop is 4,. ine depart
ment estimate for the crop of 1871 was
twohaudred and thirty million bushels
at eleven and a half hushels per acre.
considering - twelve bushels an average '
yield, the area aud condition ot the
present crop, on the first Week in
June, pointed to a product- of two bun. j
dred and twenty million bushels in lt72
the crop of 1869, which was about six
teen per cent, above the average, and the
largest recorded in ten years, was two
hundred and eighty -seven million bush
els as returned" bv the census.
KANSAS.
t A very large Grant and 'Wilson rat
ification meeting was held 'at Court
House Square Leavenworth. Congress
man Lowe and other prominent gentle
men spoke, and were greeted with
great applause. Bonfires, music and
fireworks enlivened the crowd,' and
much enthusiasm nrevailetl. I he Ke-
publican State Central Committee met
and called; two State conventions, one
to nominate State othcers and a. state
Central Committee, - to be held at To-
peka September 4th, and the other to
nominate Congressmen aud Presiden
tial electors, to be held at Lawrence
September 4th,
,. i , MICHIGAN",
The Daily Times, a Li beral Republican
paper publishes the following article in
its Sunday morning issue : We have im
portant intelligence from the old war
governor of Michigan, Hon. Austin
Blair. . It is that he will not in any event
support Grant, and that , if Greeley is
indorsed at Kaluniore he will take the
stump for Greeley. ;. The governor does
not conceal his sentiments. He says
that the stain ede from Grant to Gree
ley will not be by ones or twos, but by
platoons, i He thinks Michigan will go
for Greeley if a cordial union is effected
between the oponent-3 of Grant. We
also have direct aud reliable information
from Senator Suinner, and important
facts respecting his position, lie is now
preparing it soeech upou the finances
of the country and the financial admin
istration of President Grant. It will
astonish the American people when de
livered., ShouldGreeley.be nominated
at Baltimore, Senator Sumner is pre
pared to speak to his countrymen iu fa
vor of the election of , Greeley , to the
Presidency . , ;
MISSOURI. .
The dead lock which has existed be
tween the two Houses of the legislature
for some days past, on the question of
redistricting the ,-iate, was broken to
day by the House passing a concurrent
resolution reciting that, as grave doubCs
exist in lioth Houses about the power
of the Governor to divide the State into
electional districts, hotli House adjourn
Sine die at twelve o'clock, and request
the Governor to re-convene the Geueral
Assembly for the purpose of redistrict
ing the State; ' The Senate struck the
preamble from this resolution and passed
it. The House agreed to the amend
ment and the Legislature adjourned at
noon'.' Governor - BrownJ immediately
issued a procclamation reconveneing the
General Assembly at two o'clock for
the purpose of dividing the State . into
Congressional districts. The Senate on
meeting took up and again passed the
bill adopted last Saturday dividing the
State into thirteen Congressional dis
tricts, and the House earnestly disenssed
it most of the afternoon. The bill gives
St. -. Louis county ' three congressr
men. -; - --' ' , -
The Republican learns by correspon
dence from Hermitage Missouri, of a
terrible poisoning case which occured in
the town of Wheatland ' on Wednesday
last ' It appears that a young man
Moore applied to a country physician
for the cure of ague. " Objecting to qui
nine' the physician prescribed some
bitters composed of Peruvian bark Iog
wood'and w-hiskey.' Moore took a dose
and started, for home' which he . was
barely able to reach, and shortly':after
died. - Drs; ' Redfield and Barnes,1 who
had been summoned by Moore's mother
to quiet her ' fears that her son had
been poisoned each took a doso of the
bitters, and soon after started for home,
but had proceeded only a short distance
when Dr. Barnes was taken violently
ill, and was compelled to dismount from
his horse, and was- just able' to drag
himself home and died during the night.
Dr." Redfield feeling premonitory' sym
toms of poisoning hurried his horse to
the utmost, just reached- his house, and
fell insensible at the door. le was
carried Inside and died within fifteen
minutes. The matter bad not. been in
vestigated when the letter was written
and therefore it is not known whether
the1 doctor who prepared the bitters
made a mistake,-or whether tho drug
gist from whom 'he ; purchased the
medicine committed n blunder. ' :-
: -. XEW YORK,
. , A Washington dispatch states that the
Spanish war vessels havo been instructed
to sieze and sink the American steamers
Virginins and Kdgnr-Stewart whenever
found-outside -of neutral ports.- The
Virginlus, as appears by a letter received
herefrom her captain yesterday, was lit
Puerto Cabello, Venzuela, the latter part
ofMay and very likely would be unable
to receive i the necessary reports there
and be obliged to leave for Martinique.
Two Spanish war vessels were in port.
The officers were enraged at the refusal
Of the Venzuelan government to deliver
the Virginlus up to them, and threatened
to cut her out,--whereupon the Venzu
elans turned the guns of their fort upon
the ; Spaniards and the latter quieted
down. The Virginlus is also out of coal.
The situation in regard to the labor
strike remains 1 practically unchanged.
AH the indications, however, point to an
early ' termination of: the movement.
Compromise is now a ranch mora -frequent
word In the mouths of strikers
than the original war cry of "No sur
render,'' ,: The temper of the men is
much better than last week, and any re
course to violent or illegal measures to
further their aims would appear to have
been abandoned, The threatened demon
stration of piano makers at Stein way's
factory, which was announced to come
oft', did not take place. The metal mak
ers still Continue their strike.- James
Lawler, sewing -machine "maker, has
been arrested for interfering with men
Of his trade. The superintendent of the
factory attempted to drive Lawler off,
but was struck by him, and a good deal
of excitemeut-was the -result. -He-was
held in f 1,000 bail to answer. : David
Heron, another striker, was held to bail
to keep the peace for asking a fellow
workman to knock off work. ' i -;
The convention called by Jndge Stallo
at the Fifth Avenue Hotel, met. No re
verters were admitted. 1 It has been
learned, however, that ex-Governor Cox
made speech endeavoring to harmonize
n Greeley, Edward Atkinson urged in
speech the nomination of Charles Fran
cis Adams as a means to unite the Re
formers against Grant, Among those
present were the following srontlemen ;
Colonel Grosvenor and T. T, Gault o
Jlissoun, CW Dantaer, Park Godwin
and W, C, Bryant. The question was
ueoateu, "snail we nominate a ticket?"
Alter a long discussion, it was decided
in the affirmative, when Mr. Cox pub-
neiy wuuurew irom tne deliberations.
The platform denounces Greeley and the
vim-muau convention, anuplodgc9 Free
Traders to support their own policy un
der all circumstances. " 1 - '
The Rrooklyn committee of fifty have
issued a report on the administration of
public school affairs. In the course of
ine investigation, tney lound the start
ling fact that the average annual ex
penditures lor school house purposes
during the three years preceding 1867
were only 61 ,000; the disbursements
for 1869 and the three succeeding years
averaged 229,000 a year, an increase of
nearly three hundred per cent, within
three and a half years, while during the
same three and a half years the average
daily number of schohirs only increased
forty-three percent.
At the commencement exercises at
Vassar College, the opening address of
the class day exercises was made by Miss
Alice D. Secloe. of Cleveland. Ohio Af iao
MaryJ. Rawson, of Klngsville, Ohio,
read the College history, and Miss Wil
helmina H. Elliott, of Kalamazoo, Mich
igan, reau a poem.
The United States Treasury will com
mence to prepay the July interest on
Wednesday, considerably portion of
which is due to Europe.
The trial of Van Winkle Itninrt ttn
lover and alleged accnnmllee iTr T iiii
Garrobrandt in the murder of Ransom
, .Burroughs at Patersou, has been post
poned till September.
iie limes charges that, Sheriff Rren.
nan continues his Illegal charges this
year, s In January there were 2,2:1(1 com
mitments which entitled the Sheriff to
i,iis: out lie charged the rnimh- r .at?
legal fees, In Februory for commit
ments ifl, 103; charges to the county
$5,216. In March he wns entitled to
tl,H0, but charged $5,520.
MASSACHUSETTS.
The Jubilee is rising with the mer
cury. Ihe management have reduced
tlie'price of general admission from live
to three dollars, and the average man has
put in an apjearance. Ihe lonesome
galleries are nearly filled the parquette
is packed and Gilmore is happy. Thurs
day the Anvil Chorus leaped to its old
place in popular lavor, and received an
old and tumultaneous eurore, indicating
a dincrent audience and a dinerent
taste.
The foreign hands have been the great
feature of Jubilee. The performance of
the r-nglish Grenadier liuards and the
reception it received will be one of the
memorable moments in the- lives of all
who were present on Tuesday. Such an
outburst aud overflowing of enthusiasm
has never been seen in this country be
fore. The French band produced a sen
sation scarcely ; surpassed by that -of
Tuesday. The 'German Kaiser baud
brought, the great multitude to its feet
again" ami again, amid a -storm of ap
plause. Aiii" comparison . between the
merits, of these bands would lie useless.
Many are differently organized. In the
English band the reeds predominate, in
t lie German and French the brasses.
They are the three best bands in the
world, and have carried the Jubilee by
storm. , The presence of Strauss is an
other of Mr. Giliuore's happy achieve
ments. The magnetic little German can
scarcely get away from the , audience.
Again and again he returned to the
stand, and is welcomed w ith an ovation,
upon every re-appeaeance. -
Madame Leuther is the. wonder of the
Jubilee. No artiste since the days of
Jenny Land lias created such asenstiou
in Boston. She soars among the high
notes, wiihout apparent effort, aud her
magnificent voice rings out sweet and
clear in the highest lights.. ,:
"The Marseillaise" was the most sub
lime performance vet given. The cry
of all the oppressed, and the rising of
then, desperate desire, are expressed
in every tone of Rouget de LTslc's
master-piece. The pealing of the can
non, ...... j
li-uu luutfed ami thunder throated," , i
the bellowing organ.the crash of drums
and brasses, the heavy undertone of the
great chorus, stirred the deeps of feel
ing, it was a song and an acconipani
nient to make men rise and demand to
be led against whatever was wrong to
be led to the battle of freedom, to the
front in the struggle for liberty. " The
spirit' of all revolutions seems to brood
over the audience during that magnifi
cent passage. While the violins com-
panicd and wailed" forth their despair,
ami the basso groaned and moaned
in spirit, and -with every down stroke of
Mr. Gilmore's haton came the crash of
the cannon with as much precision as
the resiionse ot a piano kev. '
About two hundred and fifty shots are
tired every day. At theclose ofthecon-
cert "Hamburg" was sung by the chorus
and audiencee with the cannon accom
paniment, with magnificent effect: -The
organ has been badly handled. In
one of the soft passages in "God Save the
Queen" it bellowed "like a bull of Bas-
han, and threw the chorus into such con
fusion that Mr. Gillniore gave it up, and
extricated himself with a master stroke
of delicate tact, by leading Mr. Dan
Godfrey to- the stand, who swung his
great band on upon the "Star-spangled
Banner " amid the roar of the multitude.
Friday's concert was fully up to the
standard of the preceding days. Strauss
again produced his Blue Danube Mad
ame Leutner again touched high O, and
the English GrenadierGuard created an
other furore. "God Save the Queen,"
etc., was given again, amid great enthu
siasm. - - ' '" "' " '
The financial success of the Jubilee is
assured. Next week a variety of con
certs will be given, and prices ot admis
sion will be reduced so as to touch the
classes upon which all great, popular
demonstrations swing.
Swiulaud,
In response to the summons of Count
Sclopas, the Alabama Claims Arbitra
tion Tribunal, assembled in the Hotel
De V die ednesday atternoon.at twen
ty minutes past three, remained in ses
sion till five o'clock, and then adjourned
to meet Thursday next. . The: deliltera-
tion of the Board were, as was the case
at, the - previous meeting, conducted in
secret.: .
All the memlxu's of the Court have
left for Chamoiinix. They intended re
turning on Monday or Tuesday next
when the Counsel on both idea will ex
change the results of their latest in
struction and arrange t he order of busi
ness, i During the recess Lord Granville
will negotiate with Mr. Fish on the sub
ject. '- -; '
-.:!..: Eujrland.
Special dispatches from Geneva to the
London papers state that the Tribunal
ot .Arbitration will meet again at 11 o
clock Thursday morning. The Amer
ican representatives before the board.
In consequence of the confusion of the
cipher dispatches, misapprehended tho
mtention.ot president Gram and Sec
retary Fish, who did not ' definitely
withdraw the claims for indirect dam
ages, A majority of the board Of arbi
trators are unfavorable to a longer ad
journment of the tribunal t.Lan a fort
night,. The English ' representatives
will leave Geneva Friday and it is thcre-
tore supposed that an important decision
win do given Dy.tlie hoard of arbitration
on Thursday. , .
The International ' copyright, treaty
between Great Britain and the
German Empire : bas been directed at
Berlin. ; ' ' " ' - ;- '
The following will explain the ' posi
tion of the Atlantas in the contest at
Henley for the diamond sculls: Smith
rowed in both heats Thursday, winning
the second, but being defeated in the
sixth, by which as loser of the beat he
was disentitled to row in the final heat,
which was rowed today and was won by
Knollys. There were" ten competitors
in the contest for sculls, and until the
conclusion of the sixth heat the Amer
ican seemed to have an excellent chance
for victory. . , , ' . .;..'.'
AVIJDliiXUCUJLKHUAnO.W
Three ilays Sugar. ;.',-.
Sixty days. Vinegar. ,
1st anniversary Iron.-.-:-;
. :5th nuiiiversiw Wootleii.
10th anniversary fm.
15th anuiversary Crystal.
20tU Anniversary China. ,
25tltannivoi-ary. Silver -30th.
anniversary Cotton. .
33tli.anniversary-Iaiieii. .
40th anniversary AVoolen.
45th anuiyersary Silk..., . .. , ,
50th auuiversary Golden
75th annniersary Diamond
IIOATER & HIGBEE
ARE XOW OPEMS(i,
xew Styles' parasols, ; ;
new stylks faxs,
NEW STYLES Kill GLOVES,
,. NEW STYLES ULK THREAD tJLOVKS
NEW STYLES LADIES TIES,
NEW STYLES LADir.fi' SFITS,
GRASS ILOTII SllTISU, VERY CHEAP.
LIN EX SUITINGS, VE11Y 11EAV.
1'IQVE SCITINGS, ,
INCH HRlTSKI.LS STRIPED SiMTlNGS,
AT ABOUT
HALF PRICE-35 cts.
A T T E X TIOX
Is called to a Large Slm-k of
LIXEN CARRIAGE Ul'STEKS,
AND "
Linen Horse Blankets,
In a Crent Variety of Slvles and Uualilies
which will be sold VEKV UiV.
HOWER Sc HIGBEE,
2,'iS & 240
SUPEHIOHST.,
CLEVELAND, O.
H-JchOl-'J
Probate Court.
The State of Omul In the Probate Court
X.aJlK C ocsty ss. ) of said Couuty. (-.
"V-iTH E is tierebv iriven tliat the followiui?
named peix.us have ifiled aocountsin.-ul
I mrt for settlement, and the same are set for
liearinjr on the 2!ith ilay ofJuue, A. 1. ltftat 10
o'chK-k, a., u. :
1. Walter J. Siwl.liu-r. Administrator of the
Estate of l?aae larpenter. deceased; final ar-
eouut. ' . . .
. Alexander Williams Admimstratr of the E?
tate of Daniel Stewart, deceased: linal account.
3. Silas T. Ladd administrator of the Estate of
Franklin Williams, deceased: first partial ac
count.
4. fc.. P. Branch Gnimuan of Fannie M. Brunch
final account.
5. E.l'. ilrauch Guardian of William S.Branch
11 i-t partial account .
. w imam A. Lillie and Ualvin .1. KicnardsoB
Executors of the last will of John Vroman. de
ceased: final account.
7. S. 1L House and 11. If. Woodman Executors
of the last will of O. C Taft, deceased; final ac
count. S. Ilinah Bates Exectiterix of the last will of
Airuin Bates deceased; final account.
fl. Albert r-itchlkiardianof Ualtie V. Williams
iiual account.
10. Luev'A. Ward and .losenh A. Ward Eve.
cuters of the lat-will f E. A. Ward, deeeaed;
nrst partial account.
11. lit"i.-.t.jjher S. Rartlett Gnardianof Emma
Carpenter, first partial account.
19. M. Cook Executor of the last will of Asa
Talcott, deceased ; Urea partial account.
13. Alexander V illiams. gnardian- of S. S. &
J. M. Brown: seoond partial account.
14. Tsamnei ire.guanuan oi r.amom names;
Hrst partial account. - '
4sok ... . G. X. Trro,. Probate Judge.
HURRAH FOR THE
XEW YORK STORE
Which still continues to flourish in the
same old place, and selling roods just as
cheap as ever, hut is now about to give
Theciliten of Painesrille and viciuitv a
surprise for thirty days, which will cause
great excitemeui in our town.
BAHIiAlS, BAKftAIXS, HARGAIXS,
FOR ALL.
Come and convince yourseifbeforethe time is up
For Thirty Days Only !
IH'O III tIBt ; ! MO ULIU Ifi !
Bnt what we say we mean. We are bonnd to
sen gootis lor tne next : days, .-.
LOWER THAN EVER !
LOOK AT THE ARRAY OF PRIC ES
Japanese Stripes for 95 cents, sold everywhere
Real Japanese Make, imported, for only 87f
Japanese Silk from Ulttn 1:, cents.
All Wool Shawls, square, for ouly $5.75, sold
for a.00.
Ottoman Scarfs for onlv $3.73, sold in other
stores for from $7 to $fc.
(renadine stripes for 19 cents, sold for So cents.
ww-i.mu.hi mtt i.ioves, soui lor lor
Grenadine Stripes for 33 cents, sold for SO cenls
in iow'n.
100 lioxes Hose for onlv 1ft r-nr: n ,,.;.
' Best tial ity ambrii for i:i cents, sold for 15
cents.
English Cambric for 10 eents, sold forlS, to
- Coats' and ClArk's Tinna.! fo, &
Best Drilling 18 cents, sold for 25 cenls every-
Gocxi Drilling for IS cents.
- Best French Wove Corsets for 75 cents, sold
everywhere for one dollar.
And one hundred other articles too numerous
lo mention.
We guarantee onr goods to be just as repre
sented or money refunded. We make no shallow
i.i.-w-.isioiis. ,.ome una .see mat what we say H
REMEMBER FOB THIRTY DAYS ONLY
" -' ' " if EHRLIfH. -;
.' ,71 Main St. Patuesrille, O. War 6.
Th e World's Grocery !
1.1 ROM whkh goods are daily shinned to ail
JJ civilized parts of the eastern portion of
.txiuK couuty, .
jpisi-y, ohio.
W. W. Sinclair &. Brother.
Remarkable jrrouud tofty tumbling down of
; fUXS IU UU UQQS Ol
Groceries & Provisions
Cnnpowder tea for 1 .55 per wuij.
Sugar at less than other dealers
cau buy for. Flour at but Jinle
over the cost of the barrels, and
everyihiug eloe iu pronortioiiw
We are prepared to say and prove that every
thing in the line of Groceries and Provisions we
are now selling at prices 2r to SO per cent, lower
than can be lnneht anywhere else in the county.
47fli3
Keit Clothing House,
S.SCHWAB,
1 MERCHANT TAILOR
; asd
CLOTH IER!
j:t "(''
SUFEIilOK, ST.,
.... II.VDER AMERICAN HOUSE,
Cleveland, Ohio, .
'HAVEjust opened with a new, usrre and
complete slock ol
FRENCH, ENGLISH, GERMAN" AND
AMERICAN. CLOTHS. CASSI
MKRES & VESTINCIS,
Anil having in my employ a
Competent Cutter,
I .am now pivpuied to make up for tu towel ?
garntputs which ure
WARRANTEM IV EVERY
RESl'ECT, AND AT THE
VERY LOWEST KATES.
READY-MADX.
I have on li.-nul a Ui-jse ami select Mock nf all
grades which, when examiv ed, c Auiu.t fail to
please. tjootUinall m-ti . vari-:iBed as reure
seiitcd, dkul-a
HARDWARE!
The undersigned offer to Dealers and Custom
ers at lowest rates,
-BUHjDERS hardware,
M ACHANICS TOOLS,
TIXNEKS STOCK,
AJ.SO,
' ' ;" t ? j
Carriage and Harness
Makers Goods.
'I i i .. f
Geo W. Worthington & Co.,
jYos. 90 $92
WATER STREET,
CLEVEXiAND, O.
4Sfh3 .. - . s
To the People of L&ke Co.
THE WEED
" FAMILY FAVORITE
Sewing Machine,
With its new and valuable improvements, is be
yond a doubt the
SIMPLEST, LIGHTEST RUNNING,
EASIEST TO 'OPERATE AND '..
"MOST DESIRABLE MACHINE
IN THE MARKET.
No Part is Operated
by a Spring. Every
Motion is ' Positive.
1 The Attachments are the ' '.'
-: ;- --i . -. :ii ... 1
Simplest & Most Complete
; . t . ...
. Made. I.adie, you should certaiulv i
try the WEED before purchasing, "
am you will not be sorry you did so.
By addressing
GEO. FOLWELL
114 MAIN ST., PAINESYILLE, O.,
You can have a Machine :j ,
Brought to Your House
Anywhere in Lake county inside of three days,
" " , an 51,1: 11 a iuuiuuu cntu ana
see what the machine is yourself. .
ite member it will cost you
uotbing, provided. 1 '.
' the machine ' ' ' '
. don't suit -. ; ..
... .,- , : yu- i - -.
-:o: . : ,,
SEE WHAT THE
Ladies of Painesville Say
, . ABOUT THE WEED: , i '
1TTE the undersigned, harinar nsed th "V Hf
V ILY FAVORITE" in our families from
three to five years, constantly, would say that
onr machines have never been out of order al
ways readv to ilo ant Kisn np wore - neve- mki
anything for repairs, and we think it the best
anu most aesiraoie machine iu the market.
r.very iaay snouia try it belore pnrcnasing.
Mrs. D. B. Clayton, Mrs. C. Shepherd
" L. W. Acs-let, ILCNellis
:o:
Don't forget the place. : Jockval OlBce,
MAIN STREET, PAINESVILLE, O
PLAIN AND FANCY
MACHINE STITCHING
X IX)NE TO ORDER. . .. :
STONE MILLS
Flour and Feed Store
JKEP constantly on hand
. ... . : " , ' ' . .
MEAL, BOLTED MEAL,' PROVEN
. DER, CORN, OATS, EAR CORN,
MIDDLING, BRAN, GRAHAM,'
RYE, WHITE WHEAT A
AMBER FLOUR, AND ;
OAT MEAL, . ;
. At our Store, No. lt)3 State Street.
Dantser Bros.
Where are We Now?
Where are we now? I'd reallv like to know.
As through the world we belter skelter (to.
On life's troubled watery a curious turouir,
W here some are sailing right aud some ao wmr.
In business or in sport we go ii blind,
Nothinir seems to airit.te am- min..
Thixuigu uuknown waters, reckless do we IokI.
'Til we're wreok'd and then where are we now t
Where are we now th politician asks.
For everything with him is lovely while it lasts;
lie's oue of those who uuderstauds the ropes.
He's almost reached anibition'n brightest hones?
Of fraud aud perjury perhaps he's king.
t i-niut n smuiug nieiuoeroi tne mug;
The crash must eouie, he to the storm must liow,
Hon ililei-ed then he cries. Where are we now r
Where are we now f dor miuisters iuquire.
While lll-eachinir cndles death aud lukesof lli-e:
The road to take (in politics) thev reach
i wowier it tne.v practice wnai tnev preacn f
In theology profound thev loudly ronr,
Hut leave us darker minded than before.'
We would do right, but who hi to tell us bow.
We only want to know, H bore are we now
Why don't tou know nt Colby's Store, " '
Buying Wall Paier, Window Shades aud
Stat ionery. IVns. Pencils, and almost evervthliia-
( uaiplete. Just walk into 1 oi.by'n store aud
xi "rt vi.;.. -t . ..... ....
W ait l'uper sold by him frek or vH .aoi-.
Mr3
CJLIxM3 ETS,
Stone - Coffin, j
215
Superior St., Cleveland, O.
Have received tlieir SPRIXt. STOCK of
CARPETS,
Which is the Largest and Best ever offered in
CLEVELAND.
300 pieces BODY BRUSSELS, 500 pieees
TAPIS BRUSSELS, THREE
PLIES, TWO PLIES, -
And any Quantity of Cheaper Carpets.
Ourfaciiitie?.forobfeainin?goods fronithe
manufacturers enable us to oner them at
-, v.. . - ..... .i ), . ( .. . .,
LOWER PRICES
than any other house in Northern Ohio. '
815 SUPERIOR ST. S'Jch4
Xot ice This:
Warnei . & Mast ick.
Tlie Narrow Gauge Store
-. A AND THE
Side. Track Auction Store,
1 Nos. 166 & 141
STATE STREET, PAINESVILLE, O.,
Are now supplied wilb ,
All Kinds of Merchandise.
Dry Goods,
Xot ions,
Crockery,
Teas !
Withal a general stock of Goods, all
Bought at Liow Figures
And to be sold acordiugly 1
We use no common, cheap flattery such as of-
, leriug to our customers a spool oi tureao:,
' ' or something of that kind, a little
. , : cheaper than our neighbors, . . ,
... i , but we sell anything .
' ' in our stock 11 '
-; V ' . . Cheap.
Special Bai-gains in ,
WHITE GOODS,. EMBROIDERY,
LINEN GOODS, SHEETINGS,
PRINTS, " - COTTON ADES,'
LINEN CHECKS, LINEN DRILLS,
CROCKERY, . TEA,, ' , ,k
SOAP, ROPE, , , -. & TAR. ..
In connection with the-S ARROW GAUGE
we occupy - - . .
Store No. 141, ;
Next to James II. Taylor's Gicerv, where, aside
, lixiin our regular siocit, we nave iue
Finest Lot of Chromos !
i , -.,, Ever offered in town.
ALT. NEW SUBJECTS
1 AND WELL FRAMED
To those desirous of ornnmentine- their nai
lers and making home attractive, we will sar
tnai. tnesevuroiuos aieoi
FINE QIT'ALiITY
AXO WILL BKSOLTX FIKAP.
Onr aim is to help cusomi'! 1o4oo4.s at I.OW
initK Mur uuycr, u. AK.vtK, jr.,
had prarlioul oswiieuce iu looking up bar
gams, anu auuws now 10 ecuiviui'iu.
"GOODS WELL BOUGHT .
ARE HALF SOLD."
WARNER & MASTICK,
' 1C STATE STREET.
Plain and Fancy Stitcliine
, DONE AT THE
"W ZE3 E X)
Sewing . Macnine Rooms.
tt4 MAtX STKFET. AltMl
Xew Carpet Rooms!
JI'bT ESTABI-ISIIKD BV
Harry Goldsmith,
ND occupying, for the preseul, a Hrtiou of
l Ihe
NEW YORK STORE, 71 MAIN' ST.,
.
I'.UN'KSVIl.I.l'., OHIO.
A full liueol -
Foreien fe Domestic
NG RAIN, WU'SSKLS, TAPESTRY,
OIL CLOTHS. DRl'GCETINO,
v at received and kept constantly on hand
iTob Printing.
E"V"EJKY STYLE
' . i litii.
lain and Fancy; 4"Work
EXECUTED
Xeatly and Promptly,
-AT
REASONABLE RATES,
-.5 a.f s
Journal Printing House,
No. 114 Main St.,
PAHTESVILLE, O.
THE PROPRIETORS of this establishment
Having lately maile extensive additions to
their stock of Type aud material, are prepared
to uo sucn wort as may ue eutrustea to tneir
bauds iu a satisfactory manner.
New Type and Machinery.
AstheTvueand Machinerv are all new and
of the latest and most approved stvles, their la-
i-iuiies are not surpasseu ny any omnia tneeity
lor doing all kinds of
Mercantile, Commercial,
' ..;.. i t 1 I ' -5 1 . i r i 4
SUCtt AS
BILL nEADS, BILLS OF LADING,
CHECKS, CARDS, CIRCULARS,'
LETTER & NOTE HEADLNGS,
PROGRAMMES, STORE BILLS,
AUCTION BILLS, LABELS, - '
ENVELOPES, BALL TICK
ETS, INVITATIONS, &c.
The personal supervision of
Competent Workmen ,
Is exe.xcised on all work, and satisfaction will be
guaranteed in every respect to any reasonable
mind. The following are reeogoizedas theessea
lial qualities of a good Printing Establishment: -
first: , . .
GOOD WORK: Correct and a ordered.
si-:coxd : ' ' ' . '
PROM PTNESS ;ileliTerv when iroiuied
- third: -i
REASONABLE RATES." ' . A.
. ii
Particular intention is paid to Mercantile '
Work None hut the liest stork will be used and .
uone but the best of workmen will be employed. ,
Every Kind of
HOOK OR BLAXK
REQUIRED BY
Merchauls, Ranks. Hotels, Pretension! Men,
t oiiulv Corners, or by the public gcuer
allv, exei-uleil ou short notice, m , ,
the best st le. aud al the ' '
lowest prices. ..
ORDERS
ShouM be li ft at the ouatiua- Room of th
Northern Ohio Journal,
No. 11-1 Main St., SltM-kwell Bhx-k,
PAIXKSVILLE, OHIO. . "
ORDERS BY MAIL
Will receive prompt alleullou.
Fsthnate; on work cheerfully furnished ony
licauou by letter or otherwise.
i
' i

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